A young man who survives a disaster at sea is hurtled into an epic journey of adventure and discovery. While cast away, he forms an unexpected connection with another survivor: a fearsome Bengal tiger.
During a manned mission to Mars, Astronaut Mark Watney is presumed dead after a fierce storm and left behind by his crew. But Watney has survived and finds himself stranded and alone on the hostile planet. With only meager supplies, he must draw upon his ingenuity, wit and spirit to subsist and find a way to signal to Earth that he is alive. Millions of miles away, NASA and a team of international scientists work tirelessly to bring "the Martian" home, while his crewmates concurrently plot a daring, if not impossible, rescue mission. As these stories of incredible bravery unfold, the world comes together to root for Watney's safe return.Written by
20th Century Fox
The name of the missions to Mars are named Ares. In real life, NASA was developing launch vehicles called Ares I and Ares V, for the crew and cargo of the Constellation Program. The program was canceled in 2010 and replaced by the Space Launch System with more lift capability. See more »
The air lock blowout is shown as a blow-in, since the rupture is shown from the inside according to the curve of the black structural ribs, and the Martian atmosphere and condensation is blown inwards. The pressure inside the Hab would always be much greater than the pressure outside, so the rupture would have blown outwards. It would also be much more likely to happen within the airlock, in the area between the two doors, where the strain on the walls (which look flexible, but are never shown to flex as the pressure changes) changes with each pressurization or depressurization, than on the Hab side of the inner door where the pressures would be constant, but there's an outside chance that it could have been coincidence, bad luck, and/or the airlock jiggling as it cycled. See more »
All right team, stay in sight of each other. Let's make NASA proud today.
How's it looking over there, Watney?
Well, you will be happy to hear that in Grid Section 14-28, the particles were predominately coarse but in 29, they're much finer and they should be ideal for chem analysis.
Oh, wow. Did everybody hear that? Mark just discovered dirt.
Should we alert the media?
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"For more of the Ares III story, visit AresLive.com" See more »
I read some of the reviews and decided to review this title myself. That's because I'd like you not to miss this lovely movie.
It got some very bad criticism (Reviews&Ratings first page hosts at least 4 reviewers rating this title '1', lowest possible value on IMDb), most of which deals with Physics laws bended to screenwriter's desire.
Well I just want to reassure you that even though I am among the nerdiest guys on the Internet, I didn't get annoyed from what I saw. Not once. And if you weren't annoyed by Tom Hanks and his boys killing almost an entire German Division before giving up in 'Save Private Ryan' you won't be annoyed too.
It's a movie, not a documentary. And it's a great movie, a classic by all means.
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